Developed by GKN Defence, the Warrior entered service in 1984 and has since been continually updated. The most current version in British Army service is the Warrior TES specification, featuring bar armour to protect the hull against shaped charges such as rocket propelled grenades, as well as a host of communication and sensory upgrades.
Crusader Tank was one of the first weapons of the British Army during its primary engagements with the Germans during the WWII. While early variants fought in the campaigns in France and then Greece, Mk.III Crusader proved itself to be valuable during the desert in North Africa.
Built to replace the Royal Navy's Type 42 Destroyers, the Type 45 or Daring Class consists of six highly capable air defence destroyers. Designed to be able to defend itself against multiple aerial targets, the Type 45 can simultaneously track, and engage more targets at once than five Type 42s operating together.
Launched on 7th May 1765, HMS Victory gained its fame by becoming Admiral Nelson's flagship during the Battle of Trafalgar in 1805. The victory at this battle ended Napoleon's bid for mastery of the sea, but cost Admiral Nelson his life.
Described by General Eisenhower as one of the 4 weapons that helped the Allies to win the WWII, Douglas DC3 and its military variant the C-47 Skytrain (Dakota in RAF service) has since gone on to be an instantly symbol of both air travel and the liberation of taken lands that so characterized the WWII.
Focke-Wulf Fw190, known as 'Butcher-bird', was a single-seat, one-engine fighter aircraft and one of the best fighters of its time. Used most during WWII, over 20,000 were manufactured, including 6,000 fighter bomber models.
Hawker Hurricane was the most numerous airplane fighter in service with the RAF at the opening of the Battle of Britain. The Hawker went on to prove itself a vital fighter aircraft on all fronts of the WWII. It came to be regarded as a rough and reliable ground attack machine.
June, 1942. Mosquito FB MkVI first takes to the skies,empowered by two Merlin engines driving three-bladed de Havilland hydromatic propellers, Mosquito FB Mk VI, which was mainly made of wood, was really fast and incredibly manoeuvrable, reaching top speeds of 384 mph.